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VOL. VII 



MCMXXI 







PUBLISHED BY 



LUCALIAN AND ALATHENIAN 
LITERARY SOCIEIIES 



Dedication 

TO 

PRESTON STEWART VANN 

Our President, venose lofty CKristian 
character has inspirea us, wKose com- 
plete identification of personal 
witn College interests Kas been an 
example to us, and whose convictions 
concerning womanly conduct na\)e 
indelibly impressed us, we, tne Class 
of 1921, affectionately) dedicate 
this \)olume of tne 

CHOWANOKA 




THE AVEXCE OF THE IMXES 




FOR E WO R D 

If in the years to come these 
pages reflect a bit of the 
generous share of sunshine 
that has brightened our 
lives while at Chowan, 
then our aim shall have 
been accomplished and we 
shall feel rewarded. 

— The Class of '21 




cvAns 




ORDER of CONTENTS 



I. Classes 

II. Organizations 

III. Literarp Department 

IV. Cluhs 

V. Athletics 

VI. Jokes 



30 



miM 




11 



Cli 



oenior v^iass 

OFFICHHS CLASS OF 1!)21 

Susie :M. Ih-ott ------ President 

Etliel J\[. Freeman . - - - ----- Vice-1 'resident 

Doris P. Chitty ---------- Seeretary 

Eva G. Gary ------- - . - - P„et 

Tiiedddliii.la !•;. Karly --------- Historian 



12 



Senior Class History 



Our class has readied its goal after liaviiig been repealeilly added t(i and 
subtraeted from. Of its nine |ireseiit nieiubers (inly 1\v(i were Freshmen 
together four years ago. Eaeli of us, iiowever, lias been through the mill, 
and we are all ou a sutfieient level of sympathy to reeount with united hearts 
tlie ups anil downs of our college career. 

From the Ijeginning we have striven each year to live up to the principles 

eml)odied in our name. No Freshmen could have I ii fresher than we. When 

the mighty Sojjhs put us to l)ed, soon after our ai-rival at Chowan, we little 
ones abl.v retaliated by giving them the paddling which they .justly deserved. 
Throughout this year of our infancy we were a constant source of embarrass- 
ment, if not terror, to the Sophomores and Seniors. Such indignities as 
leaving them no alternative but to wear their every day shoes to. church, or, 
securing them behind locked dooi-s while we ate a double share of breakfast, 
were eonnnonly inflicted ujion these worthies. And, as for their liohling a 
class meeting undisturbed — it was simply out of tiie ipiestion! 

We came back the second year with a wise determination to show our 
successors their jilace as newcomers in college. Puffed up with imjiortanee, 
we assured them that certain procedures were dangerous to the health of 
youngsters so unskilled in the wa.vs of college life. ^lany were the trials of 
the Freshmen that year. If they planned a picnic, it was known to us before 
the guest-of-honor even dreamed of it. Once when they were making cakes 
for the purpose of entertaining the Juniors, somehow or other, an overmeasure 
of salt got into the batter. To their credit, however, we must sa.y that the.v 
bravely ate it all and quenched their wrath with an extra supply of water. 
On another occasion, we Sophomores en.ioyed a stolen delight, some cheese 
straws ])repared by tlie Juniors for the palates of the Freshmen. As faithful 
allies of our sister class we frequentl.y guarded the crow's nest while the 
Seniors held their councils there, thereby preventing our escapach-s of the pre- 
ceding year from being repeated by the new Freshmen. 

During our Junior year we, as jirospective Sen'ors, conducted oui'selves 
with budding dignity. The credit foi- our remarkable cahnness, I fear, how- 
ever, must be shared by IMiss Esther Wynn, who was in charge of the College 
last year. Her all-seeing eye had a peculiarly soothing effect upon our mis- 
chievous natures. The one big event of the year was the Juiiior-Senior reception 
to which every college stiulent looks forward longingly. Vain Illusion, liow^ 
like a shadow: sought, chased and grasped, it vanished into nothing 1 After 
weeks of thought and worry, then da.vs of labor and more worry, the final 
catastrophe came in the comjilete failure of our attempt to "show-off" when 
we entertained the Senior Class. 

All seven members of the Junior Class returned this year for the final 
bout. Besides these, we had two additions to our band. We are proud of 

our last year. Chowan will mean more to us in the future for our having 



13 



seen ill the glory of her new raiment. The wonderful improvements effected 
in building and equipment, under the supervision of our beloved new President 
will greatly supplement our memory of our Alma Mater. In accordance with 
the new atmosphere of the place, we have borne ourselves with all the dignity 
at our command. As a side-line, our class has ('(intributed toward the finances 
of the Annual by presenting at the College and three neighboring towns two 
amateur plays. For a graduating present to ourselves, we are planning a trip 
to Washington, D. C, to be made after commencement, under the chaperonage 
of President and 'Sim. Vann. 

As the Senior Class of l!t21, we go forth from this institution with a fond 
farewell to the Past, and a hearty greeting to the future. We feel that any 
failure on our part to cope with the world will be due to a lacking in our 
original outtit, and not to any fault in our training. The brightest of hopes 
accompany us all as we cross the threshold to full and responsible womanhood. 

— ^Historian. 




14 



CI 



ass r oem 



A NEW PERFECT DAY 

We have conie to the end of our journey here, 

And we look Imek over tlie way ; 
All the tests and exams we stood in fear 

While exempts made our spirits gay. 
Do you think what the end of tiiese perfeet years 

Can mean to vis Seniors, nine? 
We tlien thought it only a vale of tears, 

But bright it "s joys now shine. 

We've reached on this, our Comineneement Day, 

Tlie top of the ladder stee]). 
And we take the vow this day in May 

We'll all our ideals keep. 
Our dear Alma ^Mater's memory true 

Will never in fond hearts faxle. 
And through our lives with pride we'll view 

Tlic |)atli to the goal we've made. 

—Poet 



35 



In AAemoriam 



To P5Y 

Mascot CU^s '2f 
March /7, if^i 




16 




srsiE .Mc(;LAr(iiiAN I!i;ktt, 

Wiiitnii, N. ('. 



I!. A. 



"With too miii'li i|iiickn('ss cNcr to l)c' 
tau>;ht 
Witli too inucli tliiiikiiii;- to liiivc coiu- 
lllOll tliouiilit. "" 

Kditor-iiNchict' ("liowanoka. "^O-il ; I'rcs. 
Sfiiior Class, '20-21 ; Pros. Ijiicaliaii Siu-icty, 
'21; Vice-Pri's. Jjiicalian Socit'ty, '20; Sec. 
Student Goveriinient Association, '19; Vice- 
1 'resident Junior Class, '19- '20; Viee-Pres. 
'18-'19; See. Luealian Societ.v, '18; Pres. 
Freshman Class. '18: .Mar.shall, 'l!»-'20: 
Member V. W. A. Cabinet, '18- '10- '20- '21 ; 
Chairman Pros'i'ani Committee Luealian So- 
ciety, '17- '18- 'ID- '20; Chairnutn Poster Com- 
mittee Luealian Society. '17-'18-'l!)-'20 ; 
Ma.jor General .Military liattalion, '20- '21. 



Here is the President of our class. In 
more than one respect she is a remarkable 
character, particularly in that she has the 
ability to learn without studying. Sue has 
the reputation of being perfectly original and 
is always brinuning full with new ideas which 
extend all the way from the solution of Phy- 
sics problems to the control of Cupid's Ar- 
rows, the truth of the latter being in daily 
evidence. In truth, she is never seen with- 
out her "twin", namely, "Red" Turnley, 
who has for Sue as Sue for her a jieculiar 
magnetism. Po.ssessed of an invincible de- 
termination she is always sure to accomplish 
what she has once begun. After taking into 
consideration every quality, we pronounce 
Svie one of the most capable, admirable, and 
brilliant members of the Class of '21. 




17 




DOKIS I'AKKf^K ('IIITTY, I'iaiio 

^hirfreesboro, N. C. 

Lucalian 



"For I have ease and 1 have health, 
And I hax'e sjiirits light as air." 

Chairnian .Music Couiniittee, '20- '21; Ser- 
geant (if Arms Luealian Society, 18-'19; 
Censor Luealiaji Society, '19-'20; Sec. Senior 
Class, ■2(l-'21 : Sec. Carpe Diem Clnl), '20- 
'21 ; Assistant Editor of Chowanoka from 
Senior Class. 



Here is the actress of our class. From the 
e.xtensive range of her voice (on the halls) 
one wonld .judge that Enrico Caruso or Amc- 
lita Galli-Curci had arrived on the scene. At 
will Doris can make the most extraordinary 
gyrations, now impersonating ilary Pickford. 
now Irene Castle. Her super-alnnidance of 
energy finds expression in other fields, how- 
ever, for she is an accomjilished pianist and 
has spent much time and anxiety in prepar 
ing for her recital. Contrary to the usual 
disposition of the oidy chihl, Doris is aiiiialilc 
and ambitious. 




18 




tiieoIjINDa euzelta kaiM;V, r.. a. 

HaleiRh, X. C 

'■\Ve undcrstaiul her by her sight. Hit i>ui'c 
ami eloquent l)l()()d spoke in her eheeks, and 
so distinetly wrought, tiiat one might almost 
say, lier i)ody thouglit." 

Literary Editor Chowanoka, '20- '21 ; ("lass 
Historian, '20- '21. 



^lay the ty])c of this girl never l)e lacking 
in the student body of Chowan College. Her 
practical, resourceful brain show her to be 
a born leader. Theo is a maid of forceful 
personality whose fixed opinions command 
the respect of her class-mates. Her favorite 
study is English and she gives promise of 
being another 'Henry in short story writ- 
ing. She knows no such word as failure. In 
any task, whatever, success is always hers. 
With her queenly bearing, sweet disposition, 
and lofty manner she holds a large place in 
the hearts of the faculty and fellow-students. 




19 




NETTIE WORRELL EVANS, Piano 

^Murfreesboro, N. C. 

Lucalian 

"Age i-aniiot wither iier nor ciistoiii state her 
iiifiiiite variety." 

•Idke Editor ( ■howaiioka, '20- '21; .Memlier 
-Musie ("oininittee, "2(l-'21; ^leinber Y. W. 
A. ('al)inet. ■2()-'21; Member Basketball 
team, "IS- "20. 



Behold the •■dare-(U'vil'" of the elas.s of 
'21 ! Nettie is a strong advocate of class 
spirit. Where there is fun and mischief 
abroad she is ahva.ys present. Her eagle eyes 
never fail to detect the secret schemes of 
the under classmen and she is equally alert 
in the matter of originating and executing 
stunts of her own class. She doesn't hesitate 
to ascend the tower ((i5 feet high) in order 
to establish our class banner, any more than 
she would refrain from paddling an unruly 
Freshman. Aside from these facts, Nettie is 
equall.y energetic and capable both on the 
athletic field and in the class room. In her 
nuisical career she has done credit both to 
herself and to her Alma .Mater. 




20 




KTIIEL :\IAREE FREEMAN, 15. A. 

Colcraiii, N. C. 

Alatlii'iiiim 

"'I'liis is till' jiorcclaiii chiy nt' liiiinan kind." 

I'ri's. Stiulfiit (tovci'iiihi'IiI Association, '20- 
"21; Busine.ss JManascr Chowanoka, '20-'21; 
Viee-Pres. Y. W. A., '20-'21 ; Vice-Pres. 
Senior Class, '20- '21 ; Critic Alatheiiiaii So- 
ciety, '20- '21 ; Chairman Evening Watch 
Program Connn., '20; Member Y. W. A. 
('al)inpt, '18-'in-'10-'20; Winner Alathe- 
nian Society Pin, 'lf)-'20; Sec. Alathenian 
Society, '19- '20; Chief College Marshall, 
'19- '20; Rep. to Student Council from 
Sojihoinore and Junior Class, '19-20; ^feni- 
her College liasketball Team, '18- '19; Sec. 
and Treas. Sophomore Class, '18- '19; Sec. 
Freshman Class, '17- '18; Pres. Science 
Club, '20- '21: Class Basketball Team, '17- 
'18. 



Ethel's all-round capaiiility is provetl liy the 
various trusts connnitted to her during her 
college course. As President of our Student 
Government Association she has held the re- 
S])ect and esteem of the entii'e student liody. 
In fact, we regard her as the l)ack-bone of our 
class. Unlike most studious girls, she is the 
only member of our cla.ss who has had the op- 
])ortunity of "entertaining" in Chowan's 
renovated parlor this year. This fact goes to 
prove her wonderful ability to win the admira- 
tion and perhaps 1 of more than tiie in- 
mates of Chowan. 




21 




lU'TII GERALDINE FREE^EAN. B. A. 

Colerain, N. C. 
Alatheiiiau 

"So well to know 

IlfM' own that what slie wills to do oi- say, 
Seems wisest, virtuousest, tiisereetest, best." 

President Alathenian Society, '20- "21 ; Asst. 
Editor Chowaiioka, '21; Class Prophet, '21; 
:\Ieinher Student Council, '18- '19- '20- '21 ; 
College :Marshall, '19-'20: Winner Annie 
Hailey English .Aledal, '20; Critic Alathen- 
ian Society, "19- "20; Treas. Junior Class, 
"If)- '20; Cor. Sec. Alathenian Society, '18- 
'19; Sec. Freshman Class, '18- '19; Fresh- 
man Basketball team, "1<S-'19: Chairman 
Program Committee Science Club, '20- "21: 
Cliairman Poster and Progi-aui Couuiiittee 
Alathenian Society, '20- '21. 



Kuth is one of the most brilliant members 
of our class, especially in psychology. She 
always has a psychological answer ready for 
any query. Aside from this hobby, her next 
greatest interest lies in the field of "Modern 
Art and Poetry." We think she makes an 
excellent critic, since she still holds that po- 
.sition with one "Modern Artist" after two 
years of service. In addition to these inter- 
ests, we find her among those who reach the 
highest round in the ladder of success in all 
other fields of knowledge. Along with her 
intellectual ability she has the power of win- 
ning and holding tlie esteem, love and friend- 
ship of both student body and faculty. 




22 




EVA GERTRUDE GARY, Voico 

JIurfrpesl)()ro, N. (". 

''he li^'lit of love, the purity of iji'aco 
111' wind, the imisie breathing fi'oni her faee. " 
Advertising Editor Chowanoka, '21; Chiss 
I'oet, "21; I'resi(h'iit Down Town Clnli. "21. 



Eva is an artistic nature, her soul tintling 
expression in botii song and poetry. She 
waxes poetical at the slightest provocation, 
and thereby never fails to amuse herself as 
well as her class-mates. But when she ap- 
pears on the stage, her poems pale into insig- 
nifieanee. ller voice, like herself, is gentle, 
sweet and delightful. Eva manifests a deep 
interest in political affairs, thus showing that 
at heart she is a suffragist — we expect great 
things of her. 




23 




MAEY ETTA KINSEY, Piano 

Coiiijoek, N. C. 
Lucaliau 

'Is she uotiiiore than painting can express, 
Or youthful poets fancy when they love." 

I'resident V. W. A., '20- '21; Critic Lueal- 
ian Society, "21 ; ilemher Student Council, 
■20- '21; Menil)er Y. W. A. Cabinet, '19- '20; 
Cliairman ^Musie Committee, '19-'20; Sec- 
retary Lucalian Society, '19- '20; Treasurer 
Freshman Class, '18- '19. 



This modest girl has meant much to her 
Alma ]Mater as well as to her class-mates. 
She possesses every quality which constitutes 
the make-up of a refined, dignified, and vir- 
tuous character. Mary lias made herself felt 
ill every thing she has undertaken, he it in 
the Literary Society, Y. W. A. or her daily 
tasks. Especially is she talented in piano. 
We call her "The IMusiciau" of the student 
body and every one considers it a treat to 
hear her play. The music seems to come di- 
rectly from her soul to her finger tips. How 
well those fingers heed the commands of lier 
soul. 



S;^.--* 




.^iX 



24 




.AlAHY (JKORGIE PARKER, li. A. 

ilurfrcoshoro, N. C 
laicalian 

".Manners yi'ntlc, of att'ei'tii)ns mild 
In wit a man, siin])liL'ity a child.'' 

I'l-csidciit Lucaliaii Society, '20; Viee-l'resi- 
dent Student (iov. Assoe., ■2()-'21; Member 
College Hasketiiall Team, '2(>-'21 ; Assistant 
Editor ('howanoka, '20- '21; Writer Last 
Will and Testament Class, '21; See. Junior 
Class, '19- '20; Marshall, '10- '20; Meml)er 
V. W. A. Cahinet, 1!)- "20- '20- '21 ; See. Stu- 
dent Gov. Assoe., '20; See. and Treas. Clio- 
rus Club, '1 9- '20- '20- "21 ; Treas. Student 
Gov. As.soc., '18- '19; Member Program Com- 
mittee Evening Watch, '20- "21; Viee-Pres. 
Freshman .Class, '18-'19; Member I'rouram 
Coiiinuttee Liicalian Society, '20-'21 ; N'ice- 
Pres. Science Club. '20- '21. 



For traveling in the by-ways and hedges 
of thought .Mary can't he lieaten. She can 
always furnisii some self-evident, l)ut pre- 
viously unnoticed idea to her classes. The 
manner in which she expresses hei-self never 
fails to bring a smile. To every duty, how- 
ever trivial, during her college career, Mary 
has been faithful. One never sees her stroll- 
ing on the campus or shouldering her tennis 
racket for a game until first her lessons are 
prepared and the regular epistle to "Jim" 
is ready for mailing. Along with her stu- 
dious nature, .she is blessed with a sunny dis- 
position and her .jolly laugh has oftimes l)een 
instrumental in dispelling the gloomy hours 
of her classmates. Witii tliis admirable spirit 
of endeavor and truth to iu'rself we are glad 
to send her forth as a worthy representative 
of her Alma ^Vlater. 




25 




26 




27 



Junior History 

For three long years, we've stood the test, 

This Junior class of three, 
And it's up to you, to guess the rest 

Of this Junior class of three. 
Together we've worked to reach (lur aini. 

This Junior class of three, 
Till with pride and fame we've won a name. 

This Junior class of three. 

We once were known as tlie Freslimen green 

In the year 191S. 
And a perter liuncji was never seen 

Than tlie Freshman of 'IS; 
For we even dared to entertain 

The big-headed Sophomores keen. 
To serve our class they did not deign I 

And hear how they showed their spleen: 

The moon was .shining bright one night, 

A liay ride did we give. 
Wlien we returned it was to tight ; 

The Sophomores could not live! 
For when we started our cake to eat 

We found it full of salt, 
And our anger then reached fever heat ; 

We knew 'twas the Sophomores fault ! 

In our Soph year, in number small. 

Three of "us held the fort ; 
Our aspirations did not fall 

And our Seniors gave support. 
That mother class we'll not forget, 

That was so good to ns. 
Each Senior chose a Sophomore pet. 

Our bond was cemented thus. 

Now, at last our Sopii year jiast, 

A motlier class are we. 
We've stored up knowledge l)roa(l and vast. 

Afar shines our degree. 
A hou.sehold artist of .skill is Hun. 

And Pearl the artist to be, 
While Jo as athlete high place has won — 

An all-round class, you see. 

And though insignificant Juniors we're callci 

Wi^ll yet win our A. It. 
Its charm for us has never palled 

And the end we now foresee. 
We'll to all those who .ioin us late 

A welconu^ guarantee. 
And let them link in with the fate 

(If this great old c-Iass of three. 

28 




Junior Class 



:\rott(): Stick and Win 
Flower — Daisy Colors — Wiiitc and (lold 

0PFI("P:KS— ALL OF US 

Pearl Ilojikinis ----._. . _ . President 

licrnice .^latthe\vs \'iee-President 

Herniee .Matthews - -----..__ Secretary 

Pearl Ilopk'ns --------- Assistant Secretary 

Josie Piland ------- .... Treasurer 

Josie Piland .----.--... . Poet 

CLASS iiOLL 

Pearl llo|)l<ins .Tosie I'iland 

Bernice Matthews 



29 



jCAi!i_Jyjaju.-J[MAG i JO^ 




30 





T*..« tk»\t respect 4-tk.u <He.)treKte to 
""'f^Hi.rx at AllfJmcr. 

T«i»y J^^)f 11^ All pokiie. PUcet Atne 



4/*,°" *''*'f""*' '*'e•'^V»^/sm*^'•o^ 



0?«4 



\^y 



31 



Sophomore Class 



^IniU) — Treat 'Em Rough ami -Make "Em Love You 

Colors— IJlack ami Yellow Flower— Snap Dragon 

ilaseot— Wild Cat 

OFEK'EKS 

Genevieve Taylor _..------- President 

Helen ("rait;- ---------- Vice-President 

Emma Riddick i'arker --------- Secretary 

Lillian Alford --------- - Treasurer 

:\1EMPEHS 

Tiillian Alford Audrey Newsome 

Olivia Pridgers Nancy Parker 

Helen Craig Enuna Riddic]< Parker 

Jose|)liine Futrell Eva Perry 

:\rarie GrifPin Elizabeth Tadlock 

Lossie Helle Hardy Genevieve Taylor 

Alice .Morris Elizabeth Turnley 



32 




33 



The \/Urjtin J 0^ 







~X\-^^ 5 f'^om or^ C\c\^^ 



34 



ll\ e >s 




Llj c IS ear ne sT ! 




''' di-e rr — 



H \l\ TH _ 




35 




36 




37 



Fresh 



resnman 



Class 



Colors — Blue anil (io 



Flower — For-Get-Me-Not 



]\rotto : Toll Kaiin. 



OFFICEKS 



Minnie Dunnint;' 
Estelle Carltdn 
ilary Henry Lewis 
Edna Lassiter 
'Ilailvs lidinitrve 



- President 
Viee-President 

Secretary 

- Treasnrer 

- Poet 



ME.Ml'.EHS 



Floyd Bridges 
Ehna Brett 
Elizabeth Brnnisey 
Estelle Carlton 
]\Iinnie Dunning 
Ruth Humbert 
Bessie Jordon 
Edna Tjassit(>r 
Marv Ileni'v Iji'wis 



Gwendolyn ilartin 
Annie Lee ^leDaniel 
Gladys Rountrye 
Janie Revell 
Alma Shearin 
Jannie Ward 
Christy Whitly 
Niina Whitlv 



38 



Freshman Spirits 



Our freshman year lias now ui'own iiKl 
lint grievously o'er us it rolletl, 
For we were rats with plenty of pep 
And for our boldness gained a rep. 
The Sophomore class might do its worst 
And say "Let Seniors enter tirst," 
Or "Wear no powder on your face," 
But why let Sophomores set our pace, 
F'or if we did how sad our lot! 
The rules of So])hs are tommyrot ! 

Thanksgiving Day it was decreed 

"Fresh"' should be pinned where all could read. 

Instead a Sophomore had the honor 

And a lively Freshman was the donor. 

The Sophomores began the .iob 

Of dressing us in "suitable" garb; 

Silk hose they said, were quite foi-biddcn. 

Hut we'd not bo liy Soiihs o'erridden! 

We'll take tlie rein the coming year 

And give the Freshman cause for fear; 

We'll train them up, take an early start, 

Not wait till they're old and think they are smart. 

Then too we'll give them sensible rules. 

Not act as if handling a lot of nuiles. 

In other words, we'll be merciful and .just, 

Not try to humble them into the dust. 

As Juniors we'll prevent the i)listers 
The So])homores will try to give our sisters. 
We'll give them our motto and say "Be Bold," 
We'll give them our colors, our Blue and our Oold. 
And when at last we're Seniors wise 
We'll still our Freshman ideals ]irize; 
And one thing certain, we'll feel no shame 
Because as Freshmen we were uame. 

—22. 



40 




(^EMEVIEVE TAVLOU 
SOPHOMORE 



MINNIE. DUNNrnG- 



41 




LITTLE SJSTEKS 



42 




M0MS 



- ";-■.-.•_ — - f-tny^ 



^>:^- ,..,.,- _,: v^-, ._2f ■..' 7-X 






'^^^ms^^^^^mmm 



2 .wf"*"* 



43 



The Student Council 




:\[EM1'.ERS 



Ethel Frcciiiaii 
.Mary Parker 
Pearl Ildpkiiis 
.Marie Griftiii 
Mary Kinsey 
Kuth Freeman 
Josie Piland 
p]va Perry 
Gladys Kountrsi 



President 
- Viee-i'resideiit 

- Secretary 

- Treasurer 

- Representative from Senior Class 
Representative from Senior Class 

- Representative from Junior Class 
Representative from Sophomore Class 
Representative from Freshman Class 



44 



Student Government Association 




I PEARL HOPKIMS \ j(K^^ 





4;') 




()KFlCKi;s 

;\Iary E. Kinsey - - - - - - - - - - Prosident 

Ethel Frei'inan - - Viw-Presideiit 

Edna Lassiter ..-.-...- Recording Secretary 

Josie Futrell - - (.'orresponding Secretary 

Pearl Hopkins ----------- Treasurer 



46 




V. W. A. CAIUXET 

I'ci-liaps in 11(1 (Icpartiuciit of mir (■(illc<;i' life is tliiTf iiHirc iiitci-cst ami 
iicarly cooperation than in our Ann illasscitiuc CiiTJc of our V. W. A. work. 

We feel so positively onr responsibility in this iiiissidii that higher education 
and developed wisdom lays upon every awakened mind tlie wonderful promise — 
tiie glory of the morning of life that is' all hope and faith and expectation. 

The "Upper Room"' known to the former students of Chowan College as 
tlie "Oliservatory", has been suitably furnished and has become the i)ermanent 
meeting place of the Cabinet. Here in this "Upper Room" has turbulent 
confusion and troubled waters felt the gentleness of <i hariiioniziiig influence 
that was the "Peace be still" of the Master's voice. 

Tlie religious life of the College is actuated largely through the iiitluencc 
(if our Y. W. A. It is responsible for the programs of the "Evening Watch." 

Cur circle has under its supervision si.x Mission Study Classes. We sent 
our President 1o the meeting of the W. .M. U. in Rocky ilouut. 

Our officers and other members of the Cabinet have been earnest and 
faithful to iici-form everv dut.v. 



MEMBERS 



:\Irs. P. S. X'aiiii 
Mary E. Kinsey 
Ethel Freeman 
Edna La.ssiter 
Josie Futrell 
Pearl Ilojikins 
Josie I'iland 
Genevieve Taylor 
Eva Perry 

Emma Riddick Parker 
Doris P. Chittv 



Ruth Freeman 
Nancy Parker 
IMary Parker 
Gladys Rountrye 
Sue Brett 
Nettie Evans 
Alma Sliearin 
Foyd Hridgers 
jMarie Griffin 
Estelle Carlton 



47 




,f^>'.lt- 



Student Volunteer Band 



OKGANIZKU i:t2() 



Teaclier 
Leader 



Mrs. P. S. Vaim 
Estelle Carlton 



Slogan: How beautiful are the feet of tiu'iu that preach tlu' gospel of 
peaee, and i)ring glad tidings of good tiuiigs. — Romans Id :!■">. 



ROLL 



(iladys IJateuian 
Susie Brett 
Olivia Hridgers 
Foyd Hridgers 
Estelle Carlton 
Josephine Futrell 
^larie Gritfin 
Helen Grant 



.Mary Kinsey 
Mary Henry Lewis 
Gwendolyn Martin 
Elizai)etli Turnley 
Elizabeth Topping 
Eva I'erry 
Alma Sjiearin 



48 



Lucalian Literary Society 
Officers 




49 



Lucalian Literary Society 



Motto: "We make li^lit to shine." 
Colors: Green and White. Flower: Lily of the Valley 

OFFK'EHS 

Mary Parker ----- President 

Susie Brett ------ Viee-President 

Audrey Newsome ----------- Secretary 

Foyd Bridges - --------- Trea.surer 

MEMBERS 



Nora Anderson 
Susie Brett 
Gladys Bateiiian 
Elma Brett 
Foyd Bridgers 
Doris Chitty 
Estelle Caritiin 
Letha Carter 
ilinnie Dunning 
Nettie Evans 
IMarie Griffin 
Helen IIedgei)etli 
Janet Iledgepetii 
Bessie Jordan 
Gladys Jenkins 
Mary Kinsey 
Mary Henry Lewis 
Dare Vinson 



Gwentlolyn Martin 
Aliee Warren Morris 
Berniee IMattliews 
Audrey Newsome 
^lary Parker 
Vara Parker 
Louise Parker 
Eva Perry 
Janie Kevell 
Genevieve Taylor 
Elizahetli Tojjping 
Sarah Vaughan 
Erina Vaughan 
Christie Whith'v 
Nora Wiiitiey 
:Mary Whitlev 
Winnie Whitlev 



50 




51 



Alathenian Literary Society 



jMotto: "We seek truth iuid wisdi 



Colors: I'iiik and Green. 



Flow- 



er : Sweet Pea. 



OFFICERS 



Ruth Freeman 
Pearl Hopkins 
Josie Piland 
Ennna Riddick 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

- Treasurer 



:\1E.MP>ERS 



Askew, Jewell 
Aydlette, Naomi 
Alford, Lillian 
Brumsey, Elizabeth 
Bridgers. Olivia 
Corey, Ridiy 
Craig, Helen 
Futrell, Josephine 
Freeman, Ethel 
Freeman, Ruth 
Grant, Helen 
Grant, Wilmer 
Hardy, Eunice 
Hardy, Lossie iielle 
Hopkins, Pearl 
linlhjman, Rutli 
llolldman, Lucille 
Iluinhert, Ruth 
Humphrey, -Iciiiue 



Lassitcr, Iviiia 
Lewis, Ruth 
ilitchell, Lottie 
McDaniel, Annie Lee 
Moreiu^ad, Page 
Ne.shit, ^Margaret 
Parker, Emma Riddick 
Parker, Nancy 
Piland, Josie 
Rountrye, Gladys 
Skiinier, Mary Louise 
Spruill, iMary 
Snipes, Bettie May 
Sheariii, Alma 
Sandliii, jit'ssic 
Turidey, Eli/.ahetli 
Taylor, :\Iar>.'arct 
Tadlock, Elizabeth 
Ward,. Janie 



52 






Alathenian Literar/ 5o(iet/ Officersi 
- * & ■ 'V" 

JOSIE PILAND EMMA R PARK&R, ^ ^ ' 

"III I III I I ' I ll 'I I^ MBfclMll l l i l l l i l il l llillil l i l l^^ II H I IIM^Mi^Bawag PEARL HOPKINS 

OFFICERS 
Ruth Freeman - . . --.... President 

Pearl Hopkins - . _ - \'iee-PresidtMit 

Josie Piland - - --------- Secretary 

Emma Iv. Parker ....-...-- Treasurer 



53 




54 




JlntF^gr 




Dawn 

Genevieve Tavli)r, '2;1 



When with the dawn the soHriu^ lark starts sinking, 

Anil all the world of nature stirs from sleep, 
And when the sun arises, her message bringing. 

And sweet contentment o'er our hearts doth sweep, 
AikI when the banished and shadowy elves of luijlit 

Seek distant refnge from its shining rays, 
Then the glorious morning bursts upon our sight 

Declaring to us the lieauty of Spring's sweet days. 
Then little buds from dewy beds arise. 

And lift their pretty nodding heatls aloft, 
As fades the morning star in the ethereal skies, 

And the winds o'er land and sea sweet perfumes doth waft. 
Then comes to us the truth of (iod's great love. 
Which mortal hearts to gratitude doth move. 



5(J 



Sunset 



P^iiiiiia Ividdick Parker, '28 



A glorious luie oVr spreads the changing sky, 

Ami jasper, sapphire, aiiietiiyst, ami jaile. 
Fling out their banners brilliantly on higli ; 

And when the matchless colors slowly fade, 
'Tis then the sun sets o'er the shadowed hill, 

"Tis then Aurora closes the gates of day. 
Twilight comes and all the land is still 

And through the trees we see the sun's last ray; 
The gloom that stands as porter at the gate 

Forbids one single tleeoy cloud remain, 
The evening star climbs to his jilace to wait. 

And silence o'er all the land doth reign. 
And while we sit and watch it softly fade 

Come visions of other days with beauty laid. 



57 



The Lady Principal as Principal Lady 



Tlieodolimla Kuzi'lia Earlv, "21 



"Now girls,"' liegan Miss Wnnteii in a inattpr-of-fact iiianiicr, '■lpt"s have a 
coHcisr and decisii^e talk al)out this Fair Inisiiipss."' 

At the tirst tap of the big college bell all the girls had assembled In the 
ehapel anticipating good news from tlie result of a petition signed l)y all of 
them, and passed in the preceding night. Tlie plea was for just one night to 
go to the County Fair. Of course they expected to be allowed to go at least 
one da.v. But what is a whole day of plain daylight — fair with its tables of 
needlework and canned goods, its array of ]iure-l)red horses and full-bloodeil 
Plynioutli Rocks, in coinjiarison to one romantic and ecstatic hour at night? 
Under the glamour of the twinkling lights the merry-go-round, the slur and 
jerk of the Whip, and the uii-aiid-ai-ound of th(> Fei'ris Wheel, while the band 
pla.ys, "Whisiici' and tell nie that you love me,"' produce a thrill niikiiowii to 
the young heart by day. 

"Yes,"' continued ]\Iiss Wooten. "the Fai ulty has carefully considei'ed the 
pros and cons of your petition, and 1 want to exjilain to you why we eannot 
grant it." 

There was ;dmost a jar of relaxation throuulioul the room as the u-irls faces 
fell, 

"We consider it not advisable for Chowan College to be rejiresented at the 
usual night performance of a Fair Cai-nival. I think that when you meditate 
upon the matter, you will see wliv we forbid youi' going, and 1liat tli(^ reasons 
are real ones." Heartless and triumphant the words fell. 

Of all the crest-fallen expressions, surely the most forlorn was that of Nellie 
Wooten, tlie younger sister of the lady, principal. With tlie exception of their 
present contrasted expressions, the face and figure of one sister was an almost 
exact counterpart of that of the other. JMiss Wooten 's superiority of eight 
years did not make her black hair one wiiit le.ss glossy than that of eighteen-year- 
old Nellie, nor did it lessen the brillianc.v of her dark eyes. In fact, the .younger 
rather than the older ]\Iiss Wooten. Iiore the school-teacher's tag — tortoise-rimmed 
spectacles. 

As they filed out of Chapel with funeral step, Xellie whispered petulantly 
to her elbow neighbor: 

•■John Brown it 1 Now I've got to call Joe and change all our plans. I 
know si.ster is at the Itottom of it all, for she has .said all tlie time that she did 
not want me to go."" 

She went directly to the telephone olTicc and called her beau-of-the-moment, 
Joe Banks. 



58 



"Is that Joe?— Tliis is Nellie. T'lii sri mad, I don't know what to do. We 
can't go to the Fair ne.xt week, exeept one old afternoon like we did last year. 

Sister What? Do you mean it? Is anyone listening at you? — 

I've a good mind to risk it . Oh, won't it he .jolly ! Yes, I'd 

much rather go Thursday night, so we ean see the fireworks. All right, 

I'll be out there and while you deliver a package or whatever you do, I 11 be 

stowing myself away in the car to escape curious eyes.— Well, dei)end 

on me and" remember that ''mum" is the word. Goodbye. 

Tuesday afternoon while Joe and his father were chatting with a loiteruig 
cu.stomer in their store, the teleplK.ne bell tinkled. Mr. Banks beuig nearer, 
answered its call. After a brief conversation he turned and spoke ui .lestnig 
tone to his son. 

"Got ahead of von once. Old Hoy. 1 think 1 save time tor tli.' ( oHe^c when 
I instead of yon, talk to your girl. Miss Nellie wants a pound ot chocolate 
almonds, a box of crackers and a bottle of_ pickles. You'd better hx them up and 
deliver them now. You know girls don"t like to wait." 

And fix them up he did. In addition to the required artieh's, however, Joe 
inclosed in the package one of his cards bearing this message in pencil : 

"I've learned that we will have to go Wednesday night instead of Thursday. 
]\Ieet me at the parking place as before planned." 

Finding no one in the college hall, he wrote tiie one name, Wooten, on the 
bundle and left it in a chair for the owner to find. 

Ilai.Dilv for the conspirators, sunny Wednesday ushered in a clear moon- 
less nigh 'A^ the honk! honk! of Joe's Ford broke the solitude of the College 
camous a silent figure glided swiftly from the shadow of an evergreen shrub 
near'i; Wain. ' In .fassing Joe, as he strode brazenly toward the front door 
with a parcel for delivery, the figure paused. 
"It's all right, hurry back," it whispered. 

As the sneaking much-becloaked girl approached the car, muffled voices 
accosted her from the back seat. 

"Is that you Nell? Of course you yoiingst(>rs had to be chaperoned, so 
William and I are going, too!" 

"Oh'" she exclaimed in a low but relieved tone, as she took her place on 
the front seat " It 's William and Fanny, isn 't it ? I was so frightened because, 
when you first spoke, I thought that some of the girls up here had found out 
and were kidding me." 

Within a few minutes, Joe was at the wheel, and they were speeding out 
of Murfreesboro. Scarcely a word was spoken until they were out of town 
and were gliding along the highway to Winton. Then Joe volunteered a remark 
as he glanced admiringly at the face peering at him from under the softly droop- 
ing hat of his companion. 

"Nell, you're stunning in that hat. It goes so well with your coat. Do you 
remember 'the first time you wore it, yes when we went to the association to 
hear the death knell of Old Chowan when the trustees were so bent on moving 
it?" 

•■Well, 1 recl.oii." was the High School reply of the college Freshman. 
"I wish you had left off those goggles tliough. You look too much like a 
school marm with spectacles Nell." 

"I know it, but if I had ridden in this wind witiiout them my red eyes 
would have betrayed me tomorrow." 



59 



They had gone only about seven of the t\v(>Ive miles to the Pair Grounds, 
when an enlightening discussion of elder sisters, by Joe, was curtailed by a sudden 
choking and sputtering of the car. After a few spasmodic jerks and shivers, 
young Henry refused to render further service to the run-a-ways. With dis- 
gusted movements the two boys got' out and made a thorough examination of the 
engine. They tightened a few screws and endeavored to crank up again. The 
crank, however, would not crank. Cars began to roll by, some leisurely, some 
rapidly : but all seemed bent upon their own errand — going to the Fair. The 
boys worked heroicly, seeking some clue to the strange non-procedure of the 
Ford, while the girls giggled up their sleeves when the laborers gave vent to 
their exasperated feelings. About nine o'clock. William made the marvelous 
discovery that the gas supply was entirely exhausted. 

"Well, well, what a fool I am!" ejaculated Joe, as the signiticance of the 
discovery dawned upon him. "I drove the car out with the intention of tilling 
the tank when something else called my attention. When I went back to the 
car, I drove off supposing that I had got the gasoline. 

"I guess we are in for it now," said Fannie, resignedly, "because I heard 
today that the 'phone line is down at two or three places between .Murfrees- 
boro and Winton. And as absorbed as every motorist seems in his own interests 
tonight, I supjiose day-break will find us sitting here." 

■"Oh, for goodness sake, let's hojie not I" exclaimed the other uirl, iiorri- 
fied. 

So there they stayed liour after hour — so it seemed. Joe produced a box of 
candy which he had brought for Nell. They ate and talked and then talked and 
ate. There was no light visible from any house. Finally the chill night air 
so penetrated their clothing, in spite of heavy wraps, tiuit they ])i-omciiaded up 
and down the road, endeavoring to keep warm. 

Sometime after Joe found, by the aid of a matcli, that liis watch registered 
ten-forty-five, the lights from the first car returning from Winton came into 
view. Surely, now, it would have time to incpiire about the way-farers by his 
side of the read, but alas ! it passed without so much as lessening speed for a 
moment. Pretty soon, however, another came so near miming into the lightless 
Ford that it was forced to check its si)eed, and, consequently, it stojiped to 
proffer aid. 

"All we aslv," said Joe, "is that you eitlu'r give us enough gas, or tow us 
into .Murfreesboro. We've lieen out here so long that the novelty of tlie situa- 
tion has become stale." 

Hitched to the other car, the Ford was soon pulled into a garage. There 
the two couples separated, Joe and his companion walking rapidly toward the 
college. When they reached the gate the girl paused under the big arc light. 

"Joe, I've had a very pleasant and instructive evening. I guess I had better 
go the rest of the way alone." With that sudden remark, she discarded her 
glasses and hat and turned her face to the light. Before the astounded boy stood 
Miss Wooten, the lady jn-ineipal. 

"The things that Nell ordered from the store yesterday were for me. She 
has not seen your note. Goodnight." 

Not until she was well out of the light did Miss Wooten stop running. Then 
looking backward she beheld Joe, standing hat-in-hand, with lower jaw drooped, 
gazing at the spot where she had been. 

Marvelous to say, the episode never leaked out. Nor did Nell go to the 
Fair, for Joe having a dreadful cold, was coiiMiied to his I'oom for tlie re- 
mainder of tlie week. 



60 




61 




DORIS CHITTV 



BE.R.HICE. MATMEWS. 
Tn£ASUf%,£>^. . 



62 




MARSHALS 



63 




Piano Club 



.Miss Sarah II. Wliiti 



Mary Kiiisev 
Audrey Newsome 
Genevieve Taylor 
Nancy Parker 
Bessie Jordan 
Annie Lee McDaniel 
Sue Lawrence 
Edna Lassiter 
ilai'y Ijouise Skinner 
ilargaret Taylor 
Nora Anderson 
Wilma Grant 
Ruth Hollonian 
Naomi Aydlette 
Eunice Hardy 
Olivia Hrids'ers 
Eva Perrv 
Mary Bal.h 
Doris Chittv 



Director 

Lillian Alford 
Ruth Lewis 
Gladys Hatenian 
Lucille HoIIoman 
Gwendolyn Martin 
Lottie Mitchell 
Ruliy Corey 
Nettie p]vans 
Eva Gai-y 
ilrs. Humphrey 
Frances Lawrence 
Christie Whitley 
Winnie Whitley 
Nona Whitley 
Alma Shearin 
Fovd Rridgers 
Letlia ( 'ai-ter 
^lai-y S|)i-uill 



64 




Chorus Club 



ROLL 



Lillian Alford 
Xaoiiii Aydlette 
IjtTiiice Barett 
Letha Carter 
Ruby Corey 
Doris Chitty 
Theo Early" 
Nettie Evans 
Eva Gary 
Helen Grant 
Helen Hedgepeth 
Ruth Humbert 
Jennie Humphrey 
Gladys Jenkins 
Bessie Jordan 
I\Iary Kinsev 



:Miss White— 
iliss Stephenson 



Ruth Lewis 
Sue Lawrenee 
Gwendolyn Martin 
Annie Lee Me Daniel 
Audrey Neweome 
Mary Parker 
Nancy Parker 
Louise Parker 
Vera Parker 
Janie Parker 
ilary Louise Skinner 
jMary Sprnill 
Genevii'xi' Taylor 
Margaret Taylor 
Elizabeth Turidey 
Annette White 
Pianist 
Director 



65 




Dramatic Club 



OFFICERS 



Emma Riddick Parkei- 
Jewell Askew 
Elizabeth Tuniley 
Estelle Carlton 



- President 

- Vice-President 

Secretary and Treasurer 

- Critic 



ROLL 



Jewell Askew 
Nora Anderson 
Estelle Carlton 
Helen Craig 
Janet Hedgepeth 
Annie Lee ilcDaniel 
Bessie Sanderlin 



Page ]\Iorehead 
]\Iargaret Nesbitt 
Emma Rixldiek Parker 
John Parker 
^lary Louise Skinner 
Elizabeth Turnley 
L-nia ^'auulian 




Lillian Alford 
Vertie Covington 
Ruby Corey 
Pearl Hopkins 
Helen Hedgepeth 



Janet Hedgepeth 
Frances Lawrence 
Alma Sliearin 
Elizabeth Tadloek 
"VVortie A'aughan 



67 




Though tliis may seem a class in the aotor's art 

"Tis not to entertain that each takes part : 

For Eva sliows the pocket on her coat 

And Kuhy says, "Of sash effects take iidtc": 

Three in the class can high-iiriced milliners mock 

For Nora can make a hat as well as a frcnk. 

While Elizabeth Tadlock, seated in front, and Pa! 

Show not only gowns that are the rage 

But organdie hats of two attractive ty])es. 

The (iverskirt"s tlie hobby of Betty ilae Sniiies. 

Villi see Elizabetii Tojiping and 'Slaiy Louise 

('an make the suits that every school girl please. 

A j)retty little housewife's dress of plaid 

Has Bcrniee Matthews taken for a fad. 

And so you see each winning skillful lass 

Adds charm and talent to the SEWING CLASS. 



6<S 






Cooking Club 






"We can live without poetry, 






We can live without books, 






But eivilized men 






Cannot live without cooks." 






COOKS 




ora Aiulersoii 


^lary Louise 


Skinner 


aomi Aydlette 


P:iizal)etli To 


Piling 



G9 










The Science Club 



Ethel Freeman 
Berniee ^lattliewj 
Pearl Hopkins 



OFP^ICHKS 



Jewel Askew 
Lillian Alford 
Susie Brett 
Gladys Bateman 
Olivia Bridgers 
Helen Craig 
Velna Chitty 
]\Iinnie Dunning 
Theo Pearly 
-Josepiiine F'utrell 
Ethel Freeman 
Ruth Freeman 
Helen Grant 
Eunice Hardy 
Pearl Hopkins 
Ruth Humhfi't 
Lucille Holloman 



President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



me:\h?ers 



Lottie Mitchell 
Page Morehead 
Berniee ilatthews 
Alice ^Morris 
Josie Piland 
Emma Ridtlick Parker 
Eva Perry 
^lay Pendergraph 
Mary Parker 
Gladys Rouutrye 
;\rary Spruill 
Alma Siiearin 
Genevieve Taylor 
Elizabeth Tadlock 
Trina Vaughan 
Sai-ali ViTuyhan 



70 




SENIOK CLUB 



71 




V 



irginia 



Club 



jMeeting Place — As Near tlic Vii-i;iiiia Line As Possible. 
Song — Carry ^le Hai'k to OK- \'iri;iiiny. Colors — Blue ami Gold 

OFFICERS 



Elizabeth Turnley 
Genevieve Taylor 
Ruth ITollotnaii 



- I'resident 

- Viee-President 

Secretary and Treasnrer 



.ME.MItEliS 



R\itli Ilollonian 
Lncille Ilollonian 
Ruth Lewis 
Irnia Vanghan 



Sara Vanghan 
Elizabeth Turnley 
Genevieve Tavlor 



72 




Northampton Club 



ilotto — To Get as F'ar Nortli as Possible. 
Flower— Aster. Colors— l'uri)le and IJoIil. 

OFFICERS 

Mary Parker -------... Pre.sident 

Olivia Bridgers ----..... Vice-President 

Marie Griffin ---.-.. Secretary and Treasurer 

Foyd Bridgers -.-....... Reporter 

ROLL 

Foyd Bridgers Gwendolyn Martin 

Olivia Bridgers .Mary Parker 

Minnie Dunning Vera Parker 

Josephine Futrell Louise Parker 

Marie Griff'in Janie Revelle 
Helen Hedgepeth 

73 




Dell Club 



blotto — Piiiisli wiiat yon hegin. 
Colors — lilark niic] iinld. Flower — Goldftirdd. 



OFFICERS AND .MK.MHHKS 



Theo Early 

Mary Tlriii-y Lewis 

Estelle Caritou 



President 

Vice-President 

- Secretary 



Come ye sons and lovely daughters 
To the shrine and tell 

"What a jov and jieace it gives 
To be' a child of Dell. 



74 







Down Town Club 



:\i(>tto— i^iii tojictiici'. 



C'olors — Green and White. 



Flower — Arbutus. 



:\IE.An5ERS 



JMary Babb 
Berniee Barrett 
:\reryl P.rittoii 
Kutii Bentliall 
Cloyee Futrell 



Eva Gary 
Sue Lawrence 
Franee.s Lawrence 
Theo Early 




Pillars of Chowan 



Motto — "Work, (1(111 't sliirk." 
Meeting Place — Where (lut\- calls. 



I\Iary Parker 
Jlary Kiii.sey 
Etiiel Freeman 
Rutii Freeman 

Theo Early 
Xaiicv Park-er 



Emma Riddick Parker 
Genevieve Taylor 
Gladys Rountrye 
Josie Piland 
Pearl Hopkins 
Josie Futrell 



76 




400 



The Upper Four Hundred 



Motto: "We don't give a tlij).'' 
Chief Oocuiiation — Buililiiig' air eastli's. 
.Meeting Plaee— On toji. 

"US" 

"Tad"— Chatterer 
' ' Ike ' ' — Joker 
"D. P." — Priniper 
" Al ' ' — P^xaggerater 



J'ass Word: "A. W. T." 

Chief Saying — Lefer rip. 
Time — .Midnight. 



' ' Lil ' ' — Loafer 
"Hel"— Eater 
' ' Rub ' ' — Sasser 
• ' Net ' '— Flirter 



77 



iiimm^ 




^m 


iT-p- 


^^ 


[?l 


' ,^^^Bj£^|^^^^^^| 


i ^ ^ 


^^■■bil[BMd^»:>,. >»^< 


» 


"' "' • te/f -"'■■ 








A ^*n!^%>ii^ 


■HK^^ 






The Concert Touring Club 



Helen Craig — Reader 
Ruby Corey — Soloi.st 



Nettie Evans — Pianist 

David Day — "Genl. Manager 



78 







Aim — To eoiupete suece.s.sfiilly with the ' •Topsy-Tiirvy Concert Party." 
Faculty Advice— Learn to liand without the Jazz. 

Our Consolation : 
If not always we can make ^lu-sic 
Always at least we can make U-sie (k) ! 

There are no set rules aliout our membership, friends — 
The tirst one to start a fuss is where the hand begins; 
The last one to hush is where the nnisie ends — 
Behold oui' success in attracliui;- photographers, friends. 



79 




Slim Club 



Colors — Sky blur piiil' 



Aim — To set fat 



]\lotto— Kat, drink and he merry, for tomorrow we may die. 

fleeting Place — Anywiiere. 

Meeting- Time — Anytime we eau j;et anytiiinj;' to eat. 



Mary Henry Lewis 
Ruth Holloman 
Nora Aiulersou 



President 

- Vice-President 

Secretary and Treasurer 



Mary TIenry Lewis, "Shoaf" Gladys Bateman, "Shorty"' 

Vera Parker, "Joy" Huth Holloman, "Slim" 

:\Iary Lonise Skinner, "Skinny" Nora Anderson, "Stiunpy" 
Helen Iledgepeth, "Noisy" 



80 




Crushing Club 



Jliitto — ]j()v' me. 



Flower — Tulip. 



Song — Love Nest. 



Tiinc ami I'lace of .Mcetiiif;' — Anytime and anywliere. 
Aim — To take "Her" and let the rest of the world g'o l)y. 

.me.mi;ei;s 



'Heart Breaker" Tadloek 
'Kewpie" Piland 
' Shaek ' ' Anderson 
'Sweetie" Tavlor 



"Ciitie" Lewis 
"Baby Doll" Lassiter 
"Brownie" Taylor 
"( 'rusliv" .Morehead 



81 




82 



A T 1 OTrTe 




Qvc r? T/it TOP 



83 




84 




College Basketball Team 



Josephine Futrell - - Taptaiii 

Josie Piland ..-.------ - Alaiia^'cr 

Josephine Futrell _--------- Forwartl 

Genevieve Taylor ._.--.---- Forward 

jNIary Parker ----------- Guard 

Bernice Matthews ----- Guard 

Elizabeth Turnley ----- Center 

Helen Craig - - - - Center 

Annie Lee ilcDaniel --------- Sul>stitute 

Bessie Jordan - - - - . Substitute 




Sophomore Basketball Team 



Josepliine Futrell ...---.--- Captain 

Genevieve Tayhir - - : - Forward 

Josephine Futrell -.--...--. Forward 

Alice ilorris . . . _ - Guard 

Lillian Alford Guard 

Helen Craig .....---... Center 
Elizalieth Turnley .-..---..- Center 
Elizabeth Tadhick .......--.-- Center 



S(i 




Freshman Basketball Team 



Bessie Jordan Captain 

Bessie Jordan -------.... Forward 

Annie Lee JIcDaniel -------._. Forward 

Elizabeth Brumsey ------.-.. Guard 

llinnie Dunning -----.-... Guard 

Estelle ("arltou ---... Center 

Ruth Humbert - ---------- Center 

YELI. 

Seniors, no 
Juniors, no-o 
Sophomores, no-o-o 
Freshman, '"I'll sav so!" 



87 




Prep Basketball Team 



Nora Aiulerson .-....--.- Captain 

Ruth Hollnman .--_..---.- :Mana^er 

Kutli Ilolloman ------ Forward 

Naomi Aydlette ------ . . - - Forward 

;\Iargaret Taylor - - - ------- Guard 

Maye Peiidergrapli ---------- Guard 

Mary Louise SkiiuuM- --------- (Vnter 

Nora Anderson - - - - Center 



YELTj 



When you're uji. you're up. 
When you're down, you're down, 
When you're up against the Prejis 

They'll ]iut ymi ujisiile down. 






i'^^iSfciSi'^ 




Major-* It'iieral 
Adjutant 
Quarter -Master 



IJuhv ('(Mvy 



Alice .Miirris 



Sue Brett 

.losepliine Futrell 

Alma Sliearin 



CO^^II'ANIES 
B (' 

CAl'TAINft 
(llailys Kouutrye Helen ('rail 

SEl{(i HANTS 
(ienevicvo Taylor \'ara I'arki 



Berniee :\ratthe\vs 



Nettie Evans 
Ruth Lewis 
Dare Vinson 
Eva Perry 
Lillian Alford 
Pearl Hopkins 
Marie Gritfin 
Mary Spruill 
Lossie B. Hardy 
Letha Carter 
Bessie Jordan 
Nora Antlerson 
Lizzie B. Tadloek 
Ruth Freeman 
Elizabeth Turnley 
Josie Piland 
]\Iary Kinsey 
Irma Vauglian 
Lucile Hollonian 



PRIVATES 
Gwendolyn Martin 
Mae Snipes 
Gladys Batenian 
Miss Stowers 
Annie Lee McDanie 
ilary Parker 
Edna Lassiter 
^Mary Wiiitley 
Alta C'hitty 
Estelle Garlton 
Jannie Ward 
Hellen Grant 
Ruth Huniliert 
;\Iinnie Dunning 
Lottie :Mitehell 
Poyd Bridgers 
Sarah Vanghan 
Louise Parker 
p]lizaheth Brumsey 



Helen 



l^epell 



]\Iargaret Taylor 
Nona Wiiitley 
Page ^lorehead 
Janet Hedgepeth 
Dorris Chitty 
p]thel Freeman 
Elizabeth Topping 
Olivia Bridgers 
Wilma Grant 
Eunice Hardy 
Jewell Askew 
Ruth Holloman 
Audrey Newsome 
]\lary Henry Lewis 
Christie Whitley 
Winnie Whitley 
^Mary Louise Skinner 
Naomi Avdlette 



89 




Volley Ball Team 



Mary Whitley 



Captain 



TEAM 



i\Iary Wliitley 
Sarah Vau^haii 
Helen Ilcl^-epelh 



Letha Carter 
]\Iary Spruill 
Iriiia Yauolian 



YELL 

VOLLEY I3ALL 
iCTORY Oust 



90 




T 



ennis 



Club 



Ruby Corey 
Nettie Evans 
Lillian Alford 
Elizabeth Tadlock 
Aliee Jlorris 



Josie I'iland 
Dare ^'inson 
^Minnie Dunning 
Nancy Parker 
Eiiinia Uiddick I'arker 



91 




92 







93 



CAJXHY 




PROPQSntONS 



94 



College Statistics 



i'rettu-si - . yjjj.., Vaiijilum 

Cutest -------.... Page i\|„ivlifa(l 

Most I'dpiilar ----...... Pearl Hopkins 

Best-all-round -----..... jr^rv Kinsev 

JMost original -------..._ Sue Hret't 

Wittiest ------.-._.. s„e i^rett 

Most lovable - - . . Pearl Hopkins 

Most conceited Nettie Kvans 

Most accommodating -----.. . Lucille Holioman 

Cheekiest ------.... jiary Louise Skinner 

Most athletic -------._. Josephine Futrell 

Most studious ------.... p„vd Hridgers 

Best pianist -----...... ^Mary Kinsey 

Best singer - - - . , - . . . . Bessie Jordaii 

Best actress ------..... Doris Cliittv 

Sauciest --------... K^^hv ("orev 

J^U'est ----------. Ruth Hollmnan 

Laziest ----._ L„j,i^p Parker 

Biggest nut - - - . . . Doris Chittv 

Biggest tlirt - Alice Morris 

Most capable -------._._ Sue Brett 

Most conscientious -----..__ . Janie Revel 

Most fickle _ . Annie Lee .McDaniel 

:\Iost attracti\-e -------... Lillian Alford 

Drollest ---------... ]\iarv Spruill 

:Most stylish -------.... Ruiiv Corey 



95 



Some Things You Will Never See 



Water on the foiirtli Hoor. 

Something to eat in the diniiiji romii. 

An even nuinher on tlie tanl\. 

Mr. J\>ndergraph attending to liis own liu.siness. 

Lil Alford with h.ng hhiek liair. 

Sne without Elizai)etii. 

Miss Honil witiiout tliat lirdwii dress. 

Mrs. Vanu at hreal^fast. 

Cars driving in front of the ( 'oUeue in the godd old way. 

Miss Booth in a hurr.v. 

j\liss Minnie witli nothing to do. 

;\Iiss .Margaret "Wiiite without waxes in her liair. 



Some Things You Will Never Know^ 



How the lock was broken on tlu' College gate one S\inday afternoon. 
Why the "I'pper 4()()"' went to Lawrence's Spring that same Sunda.v. 
Where the animals live that steal the College chickens. 
How good coca-cola is at midnight on top. 
;\Iiss King's middle name. 
Why Topsy eonnnitted .suicide. 



m 




97 



Teacher: Olivia, wliat degree are ynu working foi-? 
Olivia: I'm working for an education. 

Sue: I've got to go to a VoluiiteiM" Band ineetMig after sui^ier. 
Tadpole: How in tlic w(U'ld did you get in tlie \'oluntccr Hand. Sue.' You 
can't even cari\v a tune. 

Miss King: :\Iy it's rold. I l.ct I w;d<e up dead. 
Miss Bond: .Mayl)e it will he warmer tlierc 

Frances: Eva, what jdeasure do you get out of life whru you luive to study 
so hard all the time? 

Eva (digging over her uuisic analysis i: I'm nf)t living now, Francis, I'm 
just getting ready to live. 

Science Trof: What causes a chill? 

Irma Vaughan : When you go from a warm room into the i-old your clothes 
evaporate (meaning the wind blowing through the clothes evaporates tlie mois- 
ture.) 

Freshman: I'm going to give Horace's (pjotatic u on Dramatic class this 
afternoon, 'nothing is too hard for man.' 

Soph: Horace didn't write that, did lie.' 

Fresh: Of course! ^Ir. Cooper said so. 

Soph: Oh, I thought Horace was just the name of tlie book like Virgil and 
someone else wrote it. 

Science Prof: Diseuss tlie bio d of a catei'pillar. 

"Joe" Futrell : It is in lumps (mean'ng it was ni'xed with lymph.) 

Edna La.ssiter (at breakfast): I would open this biscuit if 1 knew the 
combination. 

Margaret Taylor (nuu'li enthused over the arrival of the Photographer i : 
How many pictures can I have made from one "setting"? 

Ethel Freeman (arranging business matters with the Photographer) : If 
anybody wanted to use the same cut in the annual more than oiu-e, would they 
have to have more than one electric plate? 

Eva Gary (at Senior meeting) : Wa't girls, we've g<it to sax'c some cute 
things for the final Sat-night reception we give the teachers. 

]\liss .^IcDowcll iscainiiiig a Latin verse on Horace class i : "Josie, what 
is a foot .' ' " 

Josie Futi-cll : Why twelve inches, of course. 

^leryll Britton (on Kiicpsh class i : If Shakespeare had died when he was 
small we wouldn't have to stuily Tennyson's old "Idls of tl;e King." 

Prof. Cooper: What is vapor.' 

Ruth Ilollonian : Something that r'scs from water. 

Prof. Cooper: Well, the other day 1 saw a duck rise from water. Was that 
vapor, Kuth? 



'\'(iiiii^' iiiiiii lit Tliaiiksuix'iiii;' rciM'iit ion : II is a iiiislakc I'lir a man to go 
throufi'li life alone. 

Pearl Hopkins (seriously): Wliy don't you fi'ct your mania to cliaprronc 
you? 

.Miss Marji'aret White: None hut fools will say they are certain. 

Miss King: Are you ]ierfi'etly sure of that.' 

.Miss Margaret White: Vej), I'm certain — as certain as au\thiii'4', old sco\it. 

Page iiorehead: What is a ehating dish .' 

Ruth Ilolloman : Chafing dish. Page, is a frying pan got in society. 

Hei'uice: T shall lo\-i> to share all your grief and tronliles. 

Dan : Hut dai'ling, I ha\i' none. 

I>ei-uice: Xo. 1 mean when we are mai'ried. 

Genevieve Ta.vlor: When 1 sing 1 get tears in mv e\es. What can I do 
for it? 

llary P. : Stuff <-ottou in your ears. 

J\Irs. Vaini (in psvchologA' cla.ss) : l'>ut how woidd vou classifv these mental 
gifts? 

Sue: Call them PHP^SENTS of the mind. 

Gladys R.: Fix your shoe the tongue has slipped. 
Eiuma Hiddick: Never mind "tis just a lapsusdingual. 

Freshman : I know something. 

Senior: Never fear you will forget it before you reach my age. 

'"Fattie": When you speak of a collection, you say PORTUGESE, hut if 
you want to speak of one, do ,vou say PORTUGOOSE ?" 

Emma Riddick: Here's some dresses in this catalogue we want. I guess 
they'll fit. They are Junior dresses. 

Nancy : No, I want a Soph, dress now. 

Annie Lee ^IcDaniel (in Freshman English i: She was Standing ou a 
street corner in New York City, hair hanging down her hack, which showed 
her meager surroundings. 

j\Irs. Vann: What do you thi)d< of our scheme for the Christmas decora- 
tions — holly over laurel leaves? 

Mr. Vann: Very good, but twentv-tive vears aud 1 would have preferred 
MISTLETOE over YEW. 

Miss Stephenson (just l)efore Eva's recital): Is there anything else I can 
do for you ? 

Eva: Yes, lend me \dur diaphragm. 



Extracts from a Junior Diary 



Jan. 1 — " Voii caniKif iiitcrfciv" with iicrsoiial property." — (J. Tayloi-. 
Notice Seniors — (ioUl and White are the Juniors' eoh)rs. 

Feh. 19 — Kaining today. 'Sir. Cooper took down the Freshman eolors out of 
the rain. 
If the Seniors liadn't liad to get someone from down town to help them, 
maylie tiiey would have been in time to steal the eolors. 

-Mar. 14 — Visitors to ;\lr. Cooper's room found to their dismay that he was 
not out. 
It takes more than the ehaperonage of the lady prineipal to insure the 
propriety of that A'isit. 

]\Iay 18 — To date, Senior lianner does not float over tank — "AYhere, oji where 
is the Senior banner that was to wave over the tank?" 

^Far. 18 — It took three Sophomores and "HER" without whom Sophomores 
eould do nothing to souse one little Freshman under the spigot. 



When Berniee ilathews entertains she invariably rejiorts a "Dan" dy time. 

Professor Cooper is contemplating spending the summer in Scotland Neck 
to specialize in the study of "TADPOLES." 

Kuby Corey is striving to make her will wilier and her wilier Willis. 

Lillian Alford pays strict attention to sermons taken from the book of Amos. 

Josie Piland feels it her conscientious duty to assist Prof. Cooper in making 
nets for fui'thei' use in catching Tadpoles. 

Doris Chitty wants to Rob a King. 

Soph: Where is Nettie Evans? 

Freshman: 0, you might knf)w she is sneaking around somewhere she's 
got no l)usiness, seeing what she can find out. 

WANTED — A master key to unlock the ti-unks of the Juniors, p"'rcslimen 
and their advisors. — Seniors. 

Pep For Sale — Since our advisor said we "must get more pep" we have, 
after much hard work, gained a surplus supply. — Freshman Cla.ss. 

Painting Signs a Specialty — Bring your paint as we have exhausted our 
su|)ply. — Sojihs. 



100 



Wanted to Know 



Wliy .Afiss Frocinaii ill ways wants Day at Nig'lit. 

AYliy •Tdlimiic Scwcll lias iinin-ovi'd so in his English. 

Why it takes such heavy teachers to hold down the business (h^partiiient. 

Why Josie Pilaiid never grows tired of "Snipe" hunting. 

Why Lil wants to l)e a "Free-^Ian." 

Why StarUey .lernigan always stands two bonds at one time. 

Why Miss ^IcDowell couldn't sleep the tirst night she came back to 
Chowan. 

How .Mr. liritton expects to make nuich ])rogress when he cut the Bacheloi 
Button and Miss King the thimble, oi'. How :\[r. Britton e-xpects to capture a 
King. 

How .Mi.ss ;\Iargaret White and .Mr. Cooper came to the agreement that 
"true love sometimes dies." 

TIow Helen always gets a \m\\ with the Faculty. 

Where the Freshman colors went when they ran down the tank. 

Where ^Mr. Vann took his detective course. 

If the conceit of the "Pillars of the College" wei'e placed upon the scales, 
would that of the -Tpper 400" balani'e if? 



What's the Harm 



In Josie Piland doing all her studying in the Heading Room. 

In Pearl Hopkins dealing altogcthei- with Crestwells Peoples Bank. 

In rixalrv among class-mates when vou arc WlllTP] about it. 



101 




Thl END 



102 



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C H. CHAMBERLAIN 

Dentist 



Office National Bank Building 
MURFREESBORO, N. C. 



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Colleg( 



Full A. B. Courses m Literal Arts and Sciences. 
Courses in Piano, Voice, Art, Expression, Physi- 
cal Culture, Household Arts, Shorthand, Type- 
writing, Penmanship, and Bookkeeping 

Beautiful Campus and Ground consisting of forty- 
one acres. Well equipped buildings. Beautiful 
interior decorations. Steam heat. Artesian water. 

K.ooms reserved in order of application. Catalogue 
upon request - _____ 

PRESTON S. VANN, President 

MURFREESBORO. N. C. 



^^-H"H••^+•^•^•^•+++•^••J•^+•^•J•^++•!••^•^•^+•^•+•J•-^•+•HH•^^•^+•H••^••^+•H•+•i•^•+•H••.'• 




\ ^ -'HIS ANNUAL is just one of the many 
£ J published by us this year. The fact that 
^^^ most of the College and School Annuals 
throughout this Southeastern Section are products 
of our presses is sufficient evidence, we believe, of 
our ability to produce the very highest quality of 
work and our reputation for making deliveries "on 
time." Our service is complete, — including draw- 
ings, grouping, retouching, engraving, designing and 
printing in one or more colors. -:- -> -> -> •:- 



Knoxville Lithographing Co. 

Knoxville - Tennessee 
"A Place Where They Keep the Quality UP!" 



J•■^■M-^+^"^•^•^■^•^•^•^^•^•^•^^^•^+•^•^•^•^•^*4••^4••^•^^•^•^^•^•^+4"^•^•^•H"^•^■^•^•^•^•^•^•^•^•^•^•5"'i• 



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The Holladay Studio 

HIGH-CLASS PHOTOGRAPHERS 

COMMERCIAL WORK A SPECIALTY 

Pastel, Sepia and Oil Portraits of the better kind. 
Old Photos copied and restored. Photo Supplies. 
Picture Frames Ready-made, or Made to Order. 
Oincial Photographers ror this annual - _ _ 

H. A. ADAMS, Proprietor 

Opposite Postoffice 

DURHAM - - NORTH CAROLINA 

Telephone No. 477 



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First National Bank of Murfreesboro 

Capital $100,000 

MURFREESBORO, NORTH CAROLINA 



.Mciiilicr of the Federal Reserve System, 
I'lider tlie sujiervision of Uncle Sam. 

The only National Bank" in Hertford 
('("inty or any adjoining ('ounty. :: 

Largest capital stock of Hny hank in the 
Counties of Hertford, Northamjiton and 



Rertic 



W( need i/imr ixitroiuijjc 
You nrrd our Kcrrice 



Tne First National Bank 

MurireesDoro, Nortn Carolina 



^VYNN BROTHERS 

Murfreesboro' s Greatest Store 



THOMAS B. WYNN, Ox 



The Shopping Center for 

WOMEN'S APPAREL 



SMART FROCKS in all tKe newest styles and fabrics 
COATS or tne moments mode at pleasing prices 
SUITS of distinctive individuality in Tricoteen, Poiret, 
Twill and Serge 



fcverything to complete milady s wardrobe will be sbown on our counteri 
Yours to serve 

WYNN BROTHERS 






Skillkrafters \ 

Incorporated -j- 

Stationers, Engravers and Jewelers 

"llonor Quality 

DANCE PROGRAMS 
INVITATION S 
ENGRAVED 
STATION E R Y 
GREETING CARDS 
VISITING CARDS 
CLASS PINS y RINGS 
PRIZE CUPS 
MEDALS &^ INSIGNIA 

1723 Ranstead Street, PKiladelpKia, Pa. 



ihe Peoples Bank 

MURFREESBORO. NORTH CAROLINA 



The bank that public confidence built. 
Large enough to accommodate you 
Not too large to appreciate you. 



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% 



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Norfolk Coal & Ice Co., !,„. 

545 Front St. NORFOLK, VA. 

Standard Pocahontas Steam Coal 

Rail and Water Delivery 

BEST PENNA COAL ANTHRACITE 

in all sizes Rescreened 



I E. N. NICHOLSON 

¥ Patent Medicines, Toilet Articles, Paints 

I Oils, Soda Fountain Drinks, Candy 

Cigarettes and Cigars 

Murfreesboro's Biggest Drug Store 



4- 



G. & R. BARRETT, Inc. 
Wholesale Grocers 



t We Cater to the Best Trade with the Best Goods 

225 Water Street - - - NORFOLK, VA. 



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Dr. Daniel B. Mizell 
DENTIST 

Windsor Nortn Carolina 



J. H. PARKER 

The Cash Grocery Store 

Complete Line or Staple ana Fancy Groceries 

Fresn Bread ana Cake Daily 

Fresn Meats a Specialty. 

Highest Prices Paid for Country Produce 

Prompt Delivery Courteous Treatment 

Phone 65 Murfreesboro, N. C. 



KELLY ^ BORUM, Inc. 

Wnolesale Grocers 



Exclusive Agents Temple Garden Food Products 
Cloverdale Ginger Ale and Prairie Rose Butter 

SOUTHGATE TERMINAL, NORFOLK, VA. 






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Tke Sewell House 

R. SEWELL, Proprietor 
Murfreesboro, NortK Carolina 



Don't fail to stop wln'ii in town, (iood meals served, 
courteous and prompt attention to all. Rates reason- 
able, (iood auto livery servite. 



R. SEWELL 

Dealer in 

Fancy Groceries and Conrectionaries 

MURFREESBORO, N. C. 



Don't fail to s'o t<i the old Helialile Store when you 
want an\thin<j' in niv line. 



DR. G. N. HARREL 

PKysician 

Murfreestoro North Carolina 



Sckwartz, Kir^vm fe? Fauss 

'■ "If we made it for (iol.l, it's (iold" 

Reliable Manufacturers 

: — of— 

: CLASS, COLLEOE AND FRATERNITY PI.XS 

: MEDALS, PRIZES FOR (lAMES. ETC. 

• OFFICIAL JE'WELERS FOR CHOWAN COLLEGE 

: 42 Barclay St. :: New York, N. Y. 

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